The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on November 8, 1944 · 1
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 1

Tampa, Florida
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 8, 1944
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.Complete Leased Wire Service ASSOCIATED PRESS and UNITED PRESS A. P. WIREPHOTOS TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE NET PAID CIRCULATION OCTOBER AVERAGE Doily 90,510 Sunday 102,402 50TH YEAR No. 313 Entered as Second Class Hatter Postoffiee Tampa, Florida TAMPA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY; NOVEMBER 8, 1944 PRICE FIVE CENTS r UJ lV MM W DM W DM LT DM I U Rim M v 0 ROBOT BOMBS I'M HIT U. $., NATION TOLD Army and Navy Issue Joint Warning In Reply to Press WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. (U.R) Deadly German robot bombs such as have devastated areas of the British Isles and paused heavy casualties may De launcned against the united states, the army and nary warned tonight in a joint statement. ' Answering questions raised by the press, in view of the continuance ol robot bomb attacks on the British Isles even though launching plat forms in France and the low countries have been destroyed, the statement said: "The war and navy departments consider such attacks by Germany entirely possible. They might be launched from submarines lying oft shore or from one-way sacrifice flights of long-range bombers controlled across the Atlantic by submarine. It is also possible that attacks might be launched by catapult plane tenders." Doubt Success The army and navy doubted that the Germans would succeed in penetrating coastal defenses with the weapons but they nevertheless cau tioned that "it 13 impossible to insure that such an attack will be completely frustrated." Correspondents asked regarding the possibility l an attack on this country after the Germans continued bombarding the British Isles when their launching platforms across the English channel were wiped out. The Joint statement said: "It Is extremely doubtful that such attacks could ' entirely elude Allied sea and air patrols. Reasonable meas-j .es are enforced to protect the country. However, as hes been previously stated with respect to the possibility of sporadic enemy air attacks on our shores, it is impossible to insure that such an attack will be completely frustrated. - , "Any such attacks could have no great military effectiveness and could only serve to stimulate the nation stil; further in Its determined prosecution of the war." THE WEATHER Forecast for Tampa and the Tampa Bay Area Partly Cloudy With Slowly Rising Temperature Today and Thursday. For Florida Clear to Partly Cloudy and Warmer Wednesday, Wednesday Night and Thursday. Hourly Temperature Yesterday 1 a.m... . . . 2 a.m...'... 3 a.m.. , . . . 4 a.m 5 ajn. 1 p.m.. ...73 2 p.m 75 3 p.m. ...... 76 4 p.m.......77 5 p.m.. .... .76 6 p.m.. .... .74 7 p.m. 71 8 p.m .68 9 p.m 67 10 p.m 66 11 p.m 64 Midnight 61 .59 .58 .57 .56 .56 6 a.m 54 7 a.m 54 8 a.m 54 9 a.m 56 10 a.m 60 11 a.m.. .... .65 Noon 70 ' Highest 77. Lowest 53 at 7:45 a. m. Rainfall Total for 24 hours ending 7:30 p. m .00 Total this month to date ... .00 Total since Jan. 1 ..'..34.05 Deficiency since Nov. 1 . ... .35 Deficiency since Jan. 1 . . . 12.12 Temperature Elsewhere WASHINGTON. Nov.' 7. (JP Weather bureau report of temperature for the 24. hours .ending 8 p. m. Tuesday: High Asheville 67 Atlanta 70 Birmingham 73 Boston 45 Buffalo 49 Chicago .............. 63 Cincinnati 62 Cleveland 53 Detroit 49 Jacksonville 68 Kansas City .......... 72 Los Angeles 64 Louisville 68 Miami 72 Minn.-St. Paul 59 New Orleans 79 New York 50 Pittsburgh 53 Richmond 60 St. Louis 68 San Francisco ........ 74 Washington ........... 57 Low 26 36 38 34 29 40 23 28 30 43 57 55 34 62 42 58 38 31 31 43 46 38 Called Great Blunder LONDON. Nov. 7. W Adolf Hitler may be on the verge of committing his greatest blunder of the war tti rough the use of hate weapons. ' They are coming on the scene at least two years too late in this war but, by using them. Hitler possibly k making the absolute subjugation ol Germany a matter of utmost neces slty. No one in the European theater belittles neutral reports, mostly from Sweden, that the Nazis are readying for use their long range rocket weapon, V2 with which it is said New York as well as European cities can be bombarded. The rocket weapon, fired from the ground or airplane, today is at the stage of development which the airplane had reached in the First World war. It can hit hard, but it has not been developed to a point where it could win a war. From- every appearance Germany will be crushed before such development can take place And there lies the possibiuty ot Hitler's most enormous error. With V2 in prospect as the great weapon of a third World war, no single coun try nor group of nations could rest easily if Germany were tree to con tinue its development. - Sir Archibald Sinclair, Britain's secretary of state for air, warned recently that the United Kingdom must be prepared to meet new German weapons which "will be militarily less lutile than the flying bomb." World War At A Glance Associated Press PACIFIC FRONT: Third fleet carrier planes returned to Manila tares Sunday, destroying 249 Japanese planes to raise two-day toll to 440 and shipping score to six sunk v and 24 damaged; Japanese garrison remnants battle desperately in Onnoc trap on Leyte Island against American liberation forces In central Philippines; Tokyo radio worries over third super-Fortress reconnaissance flight over Japanese capital. WESTERN FRONT:, American and German troops still locked in battle In German town of Vosse- j nack, 13 miles southeast of Aachen; Germans throw In everything In ef- I fort to halt thrust toward Rhine j Industrial valley, fighting along ! Maas " river in Holland virtually j ceases as Allied troops capture : 1 Willemstadt. . . EASTERN FRONT: Russians. ! celebrating 27th anniversary of their , ; revolution, announce there's no important developments along eastern ; front. ! SOUTHERN FRONT: Muddy Italian front remains quiet. i NEWS SUMMARY War Page Robots may hit U. S 1 Rhine battle rages 11 Leyte fight critical 11 New Budapest attack 11 440 Jap planes hit 11 U. S. planes over Tokyo ... 12 Tampa : Past Draper given $2000 for fight. , 4 Economic group to elect I .... . 9 Cable in harbor protested .... 9 Rationing calendar 10 Radio programs 14 Waste paper vital 18 Parents to visit schools 18 THE WINNER AGAIN mm v . ssftpf ' vsj&f ' - 2 ' s' '"4 I President Roosevelt DE10CRATS IN LEAD IN MOST CONTESTS Party's Cover no r s , Senators and Con- ' gressmen Ahead WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. (JP) (Wednesday) (A' Eight of 13 seats needed by the Democrats to retain control of the treaty-ratifying senate were assured early today, while eight Republican house places among them that of Rep. Hamilton Fish tumbled to administration forces. Looking toward peace and creation of a world security organization, the importance or congressional control was stressed by both parties in the campaign. Senator Truman, President Roosevelt's running mate, called openly for the defeat of eight Republican senators he dubbed "isolationists." One he named, Gerald Nye, of North Dakota, was trailing. Rep. Fish, New York Republican who has berated administration policy in foreign affairs and whose record in turn was criticized by both Mr. Roosevelt and Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, was eliminated after 24 years of service. , Luce Leads Florida Florida goes Roosevelt Page . 1 General Pace Roosevelt wins 1 Congress contests 1 NEW YORK TIMES SAYS ROOSEVELT IS THE WINNER NEW YORK, Nov. 7. (JP) The New York Times said at 11:30 p. m. (EWT) tonight that President Roose velt had won the election. The Times had supported Roosevelt in this cam paign. It opposed him four years ago The News Too NEW YORK, Nov. 7. (U.R) The pro-Dewey New York Daily News at 11:50 tonight conceded the presi dential election of President Roosevelt. Boston Herald Also BOSTON, Nov. T.UP) The Boston Herald, which supported Gov. Dewey throughout the campaign, tonight said it conceded the re-election of Presi dent Roosevelt. Herald Tribune Too NEW YORK, Nov. 7. (U.R) The New York He: aid Tribune said tonight it had conceded the re-election of President Roosevelt. The Heralo Tribune had supported Gov. Dewey. IT REALLY IS A FINE MORNING ST. . PETERSBURG, Nov. 7. (JP) The St. Petersburg Times (Democratic) will carry a first edition headline tomorrow morning which will read "Oh What a Beautiful Morning." ROOSEVELT AND LABOR LEAD FLORIDA TICKET Closed Shop Measure Trails in Returns JACKSONVILLE, Nov. 7. (JP) President Roosevelt far outstripped his Republican opponent, Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York, on the basis of incomplete and unofficial returns in Florida's general election today. . Early returns mostly from the big city areas give him a more than two-to-one majority over Dewey, but this ratio was expected to climb even more as votes flow in from the traditionally Democratic smaller counties. With 600 out of 1498 precincts heard from Roosevelt had 148,354 and Dewey 67,597. The bitterly-contested constitutional amendment to outlaw the closed shop in Florida had a place in the national spotlight and was second only to the presidential race in public in terest among the state's citizens. Foes of the controversial amendment were in the majority on early reports. In 587 precincts there were 47,308 against the amendment and 42,005 for. Democratic Nominee Millard Caldwell was definitely headed for the governor's chair at Tallahassee, 471 (Continued on Page 6 Column 8) Roosevelt Wins .3-1 in Tampa Hillsborough county cast a 'total of 38,553 votes for president, compared with 38,689 four years ago, and President Roosevelt won by 3 to 1. The vote: For Roosevelt .. . 28,88 " For Dewey ........ 9,675 Soldier votes have yet to be counted. The total vote in the county for Roosevelt four years ago was 30,923 and for Willkie. 7764. ROOSEVELT CUTS INTO DEWEY'S LEAD IN OHIO COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. , 7. (JP) President Roosevelt cut sharply Into the Ohio lead of Gov. Dewey late to night after the Republican presidential candidate had piled up a margin of 98,170 votes in early returns. The New York governor, however, was still in front by 58.398 votes as tabulation of the Buckeye state's 9306 polling places reached the halfway mark. Returns from 4585 .polling places gave: Dewey 799,167, Roosevelt 740,769. The Republicans were leading, too, for U. S. senator, but both aspirants for governor were engaged in a see-saw contest. ' The Buckeye state, which contributed the Republican candidate for vice president in Gov. Bricker, favored his presidential running mate in the first tabulations, and Dewey clung to the lead. Sen. Taft, seeking a second six-year term, was running ahead of Democrat William G. Pickrel, Dayton attorney. It Looks Like 4 More Years, Says The Man HYDE PARK. N. Y., Nov. 7. (JP) President Roosevelt told torch-bearing Hyde Park neighbors tonight that "it looks very much like I'll have to be coming up here on the . train from Washington for another four years." Smiling, the President told a procession which had marched into his estate: - "The reports coming in are not so bad and I can't concede anything yet. "It looks very much like I'll have to be coming up here on the train from Washington for another four years." The President came out on the porch of his home, wearing the brown hat and navy , cape that accompanied him through all of his fourth term campaign. He smiled broadly w7hile his neighbors sang "We Love Our President." A fife and bugle corps played "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here." t "The state of New York seems to be going pretty well," the President told the crowd, "but it's much too early to say anything definite yet. It looks like another hour before we can say anything about the pivotal states." In an obvious reference to Rep. Clare Boothe Luce (R., Conn.), one of Roosevelt's sharpest congression- ( Continued on Page 6 Column 1) FISH IS BEATEN; NYE TRAILING; LUGE IS AHEAD "Roosevelt - Haters" Have Tough Races One "Roosevelt-Hater" was beaten, a second was trailing, - while a third appeared just squeaking through in the election returns this morning at 3 o'clock. Republican Representative Ham Fish, jr., of New York, long charged with isolationism, conceded that Democrat Augustus W. Bennet had won his seat in the 29th congressional district. Fish, seeking his 13th term, had 8171 votes against 11,094 for Bennet. Sen. Gerald P. Nye, Republican iso lationist, was trailing Democratic John Moses in North Dakota. Late reporting rural towns put Rep. Clare Boothe Luce, Republican glamor girl and a "Roosevelt-Hater," in the lead after she trailed Miss Margaret E. Connors, Democrat, most of the night. Returns from 16 of the 23 towns in Connecticut's fourth district gave Mrs. Luce 94,050 against 85,825 for Miss Connors. Rep. Clare Boothe Luce (R., Conn.), wrho trailed in early returns, took a commanding lead later from her opponent. Miss Margaret E. Connors, 29-year-old lawyer. Among Democratic senators re turned were Majority Leader Barkley of Kentucky and Sen, Millard Tydings of Maryland. The solid south sent up six Democratic senators early in the count, and in equally short order rock-ribbed Vermont returned Republican Sen. George D. Aiken. Alabama, Arkansas, i Georgia, Louisiana, North Carolina and. South Carolina were solidly in the Democratic fold. Democratic nominees were press ing Republican senatorial incumbents in. Connecticut, North Dakota and Pennsylvania on the basis of in complete returns, while Republicans grasped for seats now held by Demo crats' in Iowa,. Missouri and New Jer sey. Brien McMahon (D) was ahead of Sen. John A. Danaher (R) in Con necticut; Democrat John Moses was leading both Sen. Gerald Nye, Repub lican, and Lynn Stambaugh, Inde pendent, in North Dakota, and Dem ocrat Francis J. Myers had a size able margin over Republican "Puddler Jim" Davis in Pennsylvania. . . Gillette Trails Iowa's Republican Gov. Hickenloop-er led Sen. Gillette, Democrat; Forrest C. Donnell, Republican, was atop Roy McKittrick in the contest for the seat now held by Democrat Bennett O. Clark in Missouri, and Republican H. Alexander Smith outdistanced Elmer H. Wene in New Jersey with re turns incomplete. Augustus W. Bennet (D.), of New- burgh, defeated Hamilton Fish. Other turnovers in favor of the Democrats retired Daniel Ellison (R., Md.); Wil liam J. Miller (R., Conn.), and Thom as B. Miller (R., Pa.). The Democrats also picked up seats in the 1st, 2nd, 5th and 6th Pennsyl vania districts. , "Roosevelt-Haters" Trail fell .Jp . : Senator. Ny Rep. Ham Fish, jr. 4 INCUMBENT GOVERNORS LAG . NEW. YORK, Nov. 7. (U.R) Four incumbent- governors two Republic ans and two Democrats trailed to night in their quest for re-election, on the basis of . incomplete returns. . Running behind were Republicans Dwight H. Green of Illinois and Wal ter W. Bacon of Delaware and Demo crats J. J. Dempsey of New Mexico and Herbert B. Maw, of Utah. . Green trailed Thomas J. Courtney 327,542 to 431.247. Bacon was behind Isaac J. McCollum 9089 to 10,217 Dempsey had 1564 to 1872 for Carroll G. Gunderson while Maw had 3812 against 5226 for J. Bracken Lee. .Incumbents, in the lead were Re publicans John C. Vivian of Colorado by 671 votes; Raymond E. Baldwin of Connecticut by 13,697; Andrew F. Schoeppel of Kansas, 14,786; Harry F. Kelly of Michigan, 2590; Edward J. Thye of Minnesota, 1354; Dwight Griswold of Nebraska 10,289; M. Q. Sharpe of South Dakota, 5490, Walter S. Goodland of Wisconsin, 8159, and Democrat J. Howard McGrath of Rhode Island. 31,320. Mortimer R. Proctor of Vermont was elected. In' Massachusetts, Democratic May or Maurice J. Tobin of Boston led Horace T. Cahill, 135,441 to 104,811, while in Ohio, Republican mayor James G. Stewart of Cincinnati led Democratic Mayor Frank J. Lausche of Cleveland, 45,075 to 39,876. ROOSEVELT HAS NEW YORK LEAD NEW YORK, Nov. 8. (Wednesday) (JP) President Roosevelt took a commanding lead early today over j Gov. Dewey as approximately two- j thirds of New York's presidential votes j were tabulated. Unofficial returns from 6374 of the! state's 9121 districts gave Roosevelt j 2,283,545 against 2,067.894 for Dewey: plurality of 215,651. i C3 n The Vote By States From the Associated Press and United Press . Alabama, 798 out of 2300 precincts: Roosevelt, 83,615; Dewey, 18,532. Arizona, 89 out of 438 precincts: Roosevelt, 10,039; Dewey, 7561. Arkansas, 372 out of 2087 precincts: Roosevelt, 19,331; Dewey, 6965. ' California, 4622 out of 14,841 precincts: Roosevelt, 409,780; Dewey, 307,770. Colorado, 171 out of 1663 precincts: Roosevelt, 17,003; Dewey, 25,431. Connecticut, 110 out of 169 precincts: Roosevelt, 387,817; Dewey, 336,341. Delaware, 45 out of 250 precincts: Roosevelt, 9193; Dewey, 5961. Florida, 477 out of 1498 precincts: Roosevelt, 122,136; Dewey, 56,611. Georgia, 409 out of 1735 precincts: Roosevelt, 127,524; Dewey, 21,370. Idaho, 110 out of 845 precincts: Roosevelt, 13,633; Dewey, 13,009. Illinois, 3167 out of 8748 precincts: Roosevelt, 825,666; Dewey, 585,018. Indiana, 957 out of 4016 precincts: Roosevelt, 244,881; Dewey, 246,271. ' Iowa, 692 out of 2466 precincts: Roosevelt, 115,408; Dewey, 126,038. Kansas. 596 out of 2750 precincts: Roosevelt, 42,596; Dewey, 78,586. Kentucky, 2219 out of 4304 precincts: Roosevelt, 256,499; "Dewey, 200,091. Louisiana, 174 out of 1871 precincts: Roosevelt, 29,448; Dewey, 5775. . - Maine, 610 out of 627 precincts: Roosevelt, 138.988; Dewey,. 153,734. Maryland, 994 out ' of 1328 . precincts: Roosevelt, 236,649; Dewey, 209,341. Massachusetts, 562 out of 1852 precincts: Roosevelt, 264,026; Dewey. 229,092. Michigan, 502 out of 3841 precincts: Roosevelt, 102,459; Dewey, 149,453. Minnesota, 531 out of 3703 precincts: Roosevelt, 149,078; Dewey, 115,231. . Mississippi, 426 out of 1693 precincts: Roosevelt, 40,056; Dewey 2855. Missouri, 2259 out of 4543 precincts: Roosevelt, 293,117; Dewey, 312,155. Montana, 41 out of 1175 precincts: Roosevelt, 6166; Dewey, 5529. Nebraska, 429 out of 2026 precincts: Roosevelt, 35,801; Dewey, 59.273. Nevada, 84 out of 280 precincts: Roosevelt, 4664; Dewey, 4743. New Hampshire, 150 out of 296 precincts: Roosevelt, 29,395; Dewey, 32,825. New Jersey, 754 out of 3657 precincts: Roosevelt, 188,169; Dewey, 240.711. . New Mexico, 142 out of 892 precincts: Roosevelt, 18,257; Dewey, 14,056. . New York, 3610 out of 9121 precincts: Roosevelt, 2,283,545; Dewey, 2,067,894. North Carolina, 808 out of 1922 precincts: Roosevelt, 236,339; Dewey, 84,411. North Dakota, 152 out of 2254 precincts: Roosevelt. 13,609; Dewey, 12.671. Ohio, 5199 out of 9306 precincts: Roosevelt, 791,824; Dewey, 899,721. Oklahoma, 2237 out of 3672 precincts: Roosevelt, 229,224; Dewey, 172,568. Oregon, 371 out of 1829 precincts: Roosevelt, 27,850; Dewey, 28,570. Pennsylvania, 4966 out of 8208 precincts: Roosevelt, 1,117,733; Dewey, 1,041,437. Rhode Island, 260 out of 261 precincts: Roosevelt, 158,814; Dewey. 114,108. South Carolina, 663 out of 1282 precincts: Roosevelt, 65,770; Dewey, 3648. South Dakota, 674 out of 1949 precincts: Roosevelt, 32,447; Dewey, 44,970. Tennessee, 1723 out of 2300 precincts: Roosevelt, 182,122; Dewey, 124,808. Texas, 182 out of 254 precincts: Roosevelt, 375,471; Dewey, 69,631. Utah, 20 out of 870 precincts: Roosevelt, 4043; Dewey, 2669. Vermont, 245 out of 246 precincts: Roosevelt, 53,916; Dewey, 71,428. Virginia, 1268 out of 1715 precincts: Roosevelt, 165,364; Dewey, 96.510. Washington, 101 out of 3163 precincts: Roosevelt, 10,223; Dewey, 8854. West Virginia, 637 out of 2793 precincts: Roosevelt, 89,488; Dewey, 72,518. Wisconsin, 1283 out of 3096 precincts: Roosevelt, 261,505; Dewey, 265,170. Wyoming, 165 out of 673 precincts: Roosevelt, 5683; Dewey, 5930. Tampa Defeats Labor Measure The No. 5, anti-closed shop amendment was decisively defeated in Hillsborough county, but the No. 10 amendment, to consolidate tax offices carried almost two to one. The figures: For Against No. 5, Open shop 16,882 13,180 No. 10, Tax offices 9,562 5,181 HE PILES UP EDGE OU 395 ELECTOR VOTES Dewey Concedes The Election to President At 3:15 A. M. BULLETIN! NEW YORK, Nov. 8. (JP) Gov. Thomas E. Dewey told a press conference at 3:15 a. EWT, that "it's clear that Mr. Roosevelt has been re-elected for a fourth term." In a brief address carried by all radio networks, the Republican presidential nominee said he was grateful for the support he had received and declared that the Republican party "emerges revitalized from this campaign." "I am confident that all Americans will join me in the hope that divine providence will guide and protect the President of the United States." President Roosevelt pulled ahead of Gov. Dewey in the big key states before midnight last night and this morning had won a fourth term in the White House. - Roosevelt was ahead in 34 states with 395 electoral votes this morainz at 3 o'clock. Only 266 were needed to win. Dewey at that time was leading in 14 states with an electoral count of 136. The Republican nominee had fallen farther and farther behind in tabulations pouring in during the early morning hours after a see-saw struggle in early counting. The ballots of nearly 27,000,000 Americans showed, at the time -he gave up: For Roosevelt, 14,411,965. For Dewey, 12,165,763. The vote was close in a number of states, and there was plenty of chance that either would snare one or two states from the other on late returns. But friends and foes of Roosevelt alike began conceding the election before midnight. Papers Concede it Early The New York Times, which fa. vored Roosevelt, was the first to concede it at 11:30 o'clock. Twenty minutes later the New York Daily News, which led in the fight ior uewey, followed suit. So did such Dewey papers as the Boston Herald, tne New York Herald-Tribune and the Kansas City Star. Roosevelt, himself, told a torch-light parade at his home at Hyde Park that it looked like four more years." But Dewey couldn't see it that way. At 1 o'clock this morning he said: I will not concede it." . The "big ten" electoral vote states outside the Solid South gave Dewey the edge six to four in incomplete tabulations, but Roosevelt was out in front In four of the five "border" states. Looks Like It Roosevelt himself told his neighbors at Hyde Park, N. Y., "it looks very much like I'll have to be coming up here on the train from Washington for another four years." He had piled up a popular vote majority by 12:45 a. m, EWT, of 5,256,- 743 to 4,346,873 in 26,759 out of 130,-834 precincts in a nation which apparently had recorded the biggest ballot in history. . Democratic National Chairman Hannegan said in New York that Roosevelt had won an "overwhelming victory" that meant "national unity on a program of international collaboration for permanent peace." The midnight word from Republican headquarters In New York was that the early returns had looked "very encouraging." Early this morning. Roosevelt held large leads In the Solid South and in most of the Far West. New England was mostly Dewey's and he held a lead in a number of corn belt states. The mountain area was split. N. x. See-Saws ' U New York, home state of both candidates, see-sawed, but the PresidenJ; showed unexpected strength in normally Republican territory upstate and New York city's hefty ballot boxes were late in yielding, any appreciable volume of returns. Michigan, which gave the Republican ticket -a slender 7000-vote margin four years ago, turned over a heavy outstate vote to Dewey. But it looked like a photo finish again when Detroit's votes began coming through. Maine came through for Dewey, definitely putting her five electoral votes in his column, as she did for the Republican ticket four years ago. Roosevelt was in the van in such vote-weighty states as Pennsylvania, Illinois and California-Scanning the returns. Vice President Wallace asserted in Washington it's -Roosevelt until 1948," but the Dewey (Continued on Pate 6 Columa t$,

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